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the detention of united states citizens or lawful resident aliens of the united states or any other persons who are captured or arrested in the united states." now, that was just sort of to say, leave things as they are right now. it preserved the current state of the law, continuing to leave it to the courts to resolve who is right about whether or not the aoumf authorizes the military detention of united states citizens who are apprehended domestically. i believe strongly that the time has come now to end this legal ambiguity and to state clearly once and for all that the aumf or other authorities do not authorize such a definite detention of americans apprehended in the united states. this is without charge or without trial for year after year after year. to accomplish this, we are offering an amendment which affirms the continuing application of the principles behind the nondetention act of 1971. it amends that act to provide clearly in a clear statement that no military authorization allows indefinite detention of united states citizens or green card holders who are apprehended
. military, intelligence, diplomatic, law enforcement, economic, and above all, the power of our values as americans. i kinda has sought to operate in areas beyond the reach of affective security and governance -- al qaeda has sought to operate in areas beyond the reach of the effective security in governance. they are now seeking to take a vantage of the transition to gain new sanctuary and incite violence. know that al qaeda and its affiliates are looking to establish a foothold in other countries in the middle east and africa, including the group in nigeria. the international community and our regional partners share our alcern about molali, where qaeda affiliated groups have taken hold in the north. we are also concerned about libya. with respect to the attack, let me be clear. we will work with the libyan government to bring to justice those who perpetrated the attacks. to protect americans at home and overseas, we need to continue to pursue al qaeda wherever they seek to hide. we must be constantly vigilant. we must be constantly determined to pursue this enemy, but what will it t
present member dhaka by law. it's a great pleasure to be reviewed. i feel so happy. thank you for your hospitality. this is my first visit as the president-elect of mexico, and i also want to congratulate you for your victory last november 6th for your second term as president to the united states and we wish you great success. i know you have a great task before you but i trust that you will be doing a wonderful job and i also want to thank you, president obama for having the vice president joe biden were go to mexico for the inaugural ceremony next saturday december 1st. i feel so pleased to be able to have the vice president biden represent you in mexico, and of course we are waiting for you in the delegation. >> [speaking in native tongue] the >> this is an opportunity we only have every 12 years. you will be starting your next four year term. i will be starting a six year administration in mexico as you know and i think this is a great opportunity for all of us to have a closer link of brotherhood and sisterhood and collaboration and of course of great accomplishments we might hav
who makes the laws. caller: president obama could not put anything in there before his term going out. i have been following this for years. usually the incoming president has bills that the previous president left. on this president's way out, congress would not let him put any deals in. they put enough in there to finish his term. host: the president has been reelected and will be back in next year. but i appreciate the call. i want to point to an obituary in the new york times today on the death of warren redmon. he dies at age 82. the sometimes combative centrist republican senator from new hampshire. you will be seeing those obituaries in several papers today. coming up next, a top supreme court reporter david savage will join us to talk about some of that the-profile cases an accord will be taking up. and later, phyllis bennis will take a closer look at where u.s. troops are deployed around the world, and not just in the middle east. first, turning back to warren rudman. he was a moderate republican senator from new hampshire. he was 82 years old when he died. he sat down with c
they are on camera. >> biggest difference is is that is their house. there are still eavesdropping laws that apply to that when you are in a public place if you have visible cameras and a sign that says you are on video surveillance you have to say it's in the eye of the mannequin. >> the mannequin is not visible. you think you are just looking at a mannequin not an eye. >> she is looking at me and staring at me. >> stick around much more on legal debate. we will twin other topics this morning. a teen sentenced to church instead of going to jail for accidentally killing someone in his car. the aclu says it's unconstitutional. does the punishment fit the crime? with verizon. hurry in this saturday and sunday for great deals. likehe lucid by lg, free. or the galaxy nexus by samsung, free. this weekend, get the best deals on the best devices on the best network. exclusively at verizon. it's hard to see opportunity in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities
residents in every state to secede from the united states. a georgetown university law professor is our guest. "washington journal" is next. host: federal officials including lawmakers on capitol hill are looking at how to slash wait times and possibly boost early voting. that will be hours subject for the first section of this edition of "the washington journal." for the first 45 minutes we will be talking to you about remedies to speed up the voting process. the numbers are on the screen. you can reach out to us by social media. @cspanwj. the conversation constantly going on on facebook -- facebook.com/cspan. we begin this morning with a look at the lead story in "the baltimore sun." pushed to speed of voting processes is the headline. he writes -- we want to find out from you, our viewers and listeners, your thoughts and remedies on speeding up the voting process. more from the article in "the baltimore sun." the article goes on to talk about a bill being proposed by virginia by senator mark warner. it says -- we would like to show you a little bit more about what the presiden
constitutional law. host: does fighting cyber crime violate the law? caller: the bill that is actually being passed to create cyber police or cyber security -- this deal that created violates the constitutional laws. host: we have a couple of bills on the table, but we also seeing the white house. we mentioned that the president has asked for the military to act more aggressively. guest: obviously, i do not have all of the details on this particular bill because it is classified. however, i can tell you, have spent nine years until the military. i have been a part of a lot of operations. in every case, the legal opinion was always an issue that was never passed over to ensure that not just u.s. citizens' rights were in storage but also the rights of the international. i cannot comment on the bill. i have not seen it. i can tell the historically i have never come across a situation where the law was something that was ignored. host: the reason you have not seen it is because it is a secret directive that this point. "the washington post" goes on to say -- give us a sense of how the government
a -- some kind -- adopted a right to work law like in wisconsin, ndiana, and elsewhere. exactly how much of an import is this loss to the unions? >> oh, well, it was not just trying to ban right to work, but give government unions and effective veto over past, present, and future legislation. david: what kind of legislation? >> anything for government unions affected, hours, wages, terms and conditions of employment. david, atonement conditions could be as mundane as the price of candy in a vending machine. david: while unions score in terms of the president, bringing out the work force to get the president re-elected, on the local level, they lose state after state. michigan, wisconsin, governor recount. failed on that as well. >> that's right. i mean, you know, they lost by over ten points with governor walker's recall, and lost 42-58 in michigan, the the number one priority, and, yet, both states re-elected democrats, sent democrat senators to washington. they both re-elected obama by a resounding margin so you got to say, well, wait a minute, even these, you know, democrat voters vot
a new phase of passive acceptance. since california passed the first medical marijuana law, 18 states and the district of columbia permit it for medicinal use. rhode island and maine are the next states looking to legalize the drug. the movement reflects an increasing acceptance. half of all americans support legalizing it, up from 31% in 2001. what are the implications regarding legalization both at home and south of the border? and are the new laws in washington and colorado a game changer in mexican-american relations. for the current issue of "new york" magazine benjamin wallace-wells pens the title "the end of prohibition" he argues u.s. drug policy has shifted, quote, without really acknowledging it, we are beginning to experiment with a negotiated surrender. benjamin, there are many people i know not naming names who would like to see the white flag waved on the war on drugs. i will point you to a "washington post" editorial yesterday that talks about decriminalization but warns it is not yet clear how a quasi legal pot industry might operate in colorado and waugs or what its p
of the fundamental international law. so i think it's quite clear to me that the breakdown of the talks that israel will take a step. maybe supported by president obama. i'm very pessimistic about that. >> what's the result of that strike? what does that lead to from there? briefly. >> well, some of us are old enough to remember the complaints -- they had big problems in the review conference. no agreements. there was a lot of ar mess. of course the assembly of the u.n. reacted very heavily at that time. but the problem is that the lack of leadership will tolerate it. i'm concerned. i hope it won't happen. i hope there is leadership dialogue. i think israel also. on the future, dare i say something much more optimistic. i see u.s.-iranian cooperation. on iraq, on afghanistan, the common interest that will be helpful for the people and it will be peaceful and stable afghanistan, including taking -- studying the drug trafficking which is very important, a key component in the afghanistan scenario for iran but also for the whole europe. i hope five years in a israel and iran will say they are strategi
on this -- i think selena deliver market is the way to go. i think minimum wage laws very often penalizes workers, especially low income workers. and especially teenagers who may actually not be able to have the sk that will getathat level. we need to get rid of licensing, occupational licensing laws. whether it is for cabdrivers or braiding hair, there are some new laws that keep people outside of the labor force. there are so many things that we should do to free the labor markets, to trigger economic growth, to get low sale workers. and investing in infrastructure. infrastructure workers have high skills. we do not go and hire people from the and a plumb line did not have the skills. i would to the last thing we want to see is reform of the school system. i believe that school choice is a great thing and would help really low income families and are now trapped in a very low performing schools. guest: i think, education and training is a big part of the answer, whether at k12, or as people finish their primary education and move on into college or an apprenticeship. we could use more o
's candidate and he promised to implement islamic law. but analysts say that he's not really a true religious fundamentalist. that he had to adopt those positions to fend off competition from islamist extremists. and his background does seem to suggest that he may be more of a moderate. at least he spent eight years in the united states. he's earned a ph.d. in engineering from usc before he joined the faculty at cal state university north ridge. in fact, two of his five children were actually born during that time and those kids are u.s. citizens. but his links to this country certainly are going to be put to the test tomorrow when secretary of state hillary clinton joins the peace talks. she actually landed in tel aviv tonight and she offered strong praise for the egyptian president. >> we appreciate president morsi's personal leadership and egypt's efforts thus far. as a regional leader and neighbor, egypt has the opportunity and responsibility to continue playing a crucial and constructive role in this process.
. there may be a federal labor law wish the national labor relations board. >> eric: how convenient that the three democrats and one republican all obama appointe appointees won't rule on this until tomorrow. and by then it will be too late. they will still have the protest going on outside of wal-mart. >> dana: they didn't wait when they prevented boeing going to south carolina. >> bob: wal-mart is bullied by the employees. they don't have the unions. >> eric: this is moveon.org who started this that sent out the e-mails to various supporters of their cause. so "a" , protest, "b," talk to management, "c," dash >> bob: call this what it this is. the largest company in the united states ripping off the employees. >> eric: how ripping them nauf >> bob: not paying them living wage. >> eric: what is the living wage? >> bob: more than $12. >> eric: what is the living wage? >> dana: always a little more. that's how they survive. i'm not saying, maybe they deserve to get paid more. maybe they will be successful and have an impact on them. if they are not -- if they are successful does anyo
coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. open enrollment ends dember 7th. so now's the time. visit care.gov or call 1-800-medicare. >> after agreeing to a cease-fire, israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu explains. >> agreed with president obama that together with the united states we will fight against these weapons of terror much of which comes from iran. >> alisyn: our next guest says that jihadist rulers can't it be allowed to get nukes because israel is a one bomb count country. hi, clifford, what do you mean by a one bomb country? >> people don't realize how small israel is, it's smaller than djabouti and the muslim countries around it are 600 times its size with about 60 times the population. what's been said by iranian rulers, it would take actually one bomb, one bomb to wipe out the entire country and if they did that and israel rehe al yates, more than a billion muslims left, why not. >> i've heard that israel is the size of new jersey and carries so much weight in the world, but it's that small. so what
, they are mandated by law -- mr. reagan and his troops, when they read it so security in 1983-1986, they came up with federal employees retirement system. they were wanting to eliminate several services altogether. that was because of the benefits. if you have $1,000 so security retirement for your benefit ♪s. ts, it would offset your benefits by $1,000 also. you're supposed to get say 1275 and you get $1,000 worth of social security, they reduce your disability retirement by $1,000. host: got it. ♪ caller it doesn't leave you a whole lot oin there. there were a lot of private, wealthy people who cut benefits to the people who are served by them and chop it up. you figure 300 different companies are running it, they are not going to be able run it efficiently and work together. guest: the caller points out that there is a lot of this dispute that has to do with the sort of basic mathematics of benefits that are going to be owed to the postal service workers that will be retiring in the next few years. really, the crunch time is really going to be over the next 5-10 years. they are trying to
sponsored it was signed in to law by governor ginned l, it's been ruled unconstitutional. we had a similar kind of challenge in the state of florida. these are setbacks that require constant vigilance and continued work. there will be pushback galore going forward. if we stay true to these five principles, five ideas and we're faithful in the implementation we can reverse the trend and shake the complacent sei that exists in the country. one of the great challenge for our country is to raise accountability, raise standards to set higher expectations of what the next generation needs to know. benchmark it to the world. make it competitive with the world's best. michael talked about how great britain has done that successfully. the united states needs to transform its system of expectations in the same way. common core state standards is the right step in that direction. 46, i think, states have embraced the idea of fewer, higher expectations that require critical thinking skills that are benchmarked to the best in the world. common core will also bring out, unfortunately, for those that are
liberty university to obamacare. they argue the law mandates that employers purchase of insurance is unconstitutional. it'll be reheard. they been any outcome, the supreme court can eventually choose to hear the case. michael bloomberg released in the request for federal aid for recovery following super storm sandy's devastation. they estimate the total to the $19 billion in losses with the net cost to repair the damage south of $10 billion. u.s. immigration and customs enforcement teaming up to announce the seizure of 132 internet domain names accused of selling counterfeit merchandise. according to an icd press release, the websites are set up to do customers into unknowingly buby counterfeit goods this holiday season. those are your headlines, now back to melissa. melissa: thank you so much. as the fiscal cliff looms, one area that could be getting hit is your retirement savings. peter barnes is in washington, d.c., with more on this. why are you focusing on this part of the pie? >> it is one of the biggest tax breaks out there, melissa. budget negotiators talking about trimmin
father-in-law feedback. my father-in-law wants you on current tv for the first time yesterday. you were good but you're too skinny. the men in my family not into the skinny women. diane in lansing michigan. her father is not that into me. >> he's not interested in seeing your scrunch apparently. >> stephanie: requests to see the aforementioned -- >> scrunch. >> stephanie: thank you. okay. if he's new to the show, maybe he doesn't know that i'm not that into -- you know, anyone with a [ bleep ] i don't really care that he thinks -- >> you're not into richard. >> stephanie: chris, yes? >> according to urban dictionary -- there are several definitions. a scrunch is when a girl's bikini bottom goes up her butt. it can mean a hot chick. or scrunch can mean a scrotum with one testicle. [ buzzer ] [ laughter ] >> stephanie: i beg your part. i have not had that since like 1974. that is offensive to me. [ laughter ] >> stephanie: all right. i have two holiday gifts. one for me. one for jim. here we go. [
. the ability to customize the learning expect in a powerful way. that requires changes in law. in many states now are embracing elements of what is a digital learning revolution. in doing so i think it will accelerate learning in ways that will create gaps, we will see these gaps begin to narrow and it will create real opportunities for continuous improvement and advancement. the final thing i'm going to chile, to talk to you about is about another book. and that's a book being a texan by birth and flirting and by choice, i still have a little texas heritage in me. and i love that carroll books on lyndon johnson to lyndon johnson was a larger-than-life character. is not going to go down in history, all the stories will not say was one of the great presidents of our time. but if you read the third volume of his book, which is an extraordinary example of leadership, and he posted today, it does give you hope that with proper admitted leadership, capitol in washington, we can begin to solve problems. caro tells us about how johnson was vice president of the most powerful guy in the world in wash
who had physician cal maturity but not emotional maturity. we invented hools and child labor laws and it took forty years to create the word teenager. that was invented by somebody in their 60's but the main lesson is these stages of life were responses to problems. they were solutions. and it's ironic that it was stanley hall himself, the inventor of youth who proposed twenty years later a stage between midlife and old age arguing that he had actually made a mistake. he should have invented this stage for people like himself. he promptly passed away a year later but in writing about this period, he had asset of beautiful images and insights which make a lot of sense almost 100 years later. he described this period as an indian summer. and he said human beings didn't reach the height of their capacity until the shad dozen slanted eastward. the idea was more and more people were reaching a point where they had the benefits of experience and the capacity to do something with it. there was a book a couple of years ago that described the key traites of this period as active wisdom. i
. that is the law that created sequestration, which is the automatic spending cuts split between defense and non-defense spending. it's all part of what is being debated right now in the house and senate and white house. the sequester is set to take effect on january 1 along with some expiring tax provisions, part of what folks are calling the fiscal cliff. that's tonight on c-span at 8:00, looking back on what started this debate and how congress is dealing with it now. thanks for all your calls. coming up, the future of the republican party,. with matt, later we will talk with dan glickman on whether congress can reach compromise during the lame-duck session. -- we will speak about the future of the republican party with matt lesis. we will be right back. [video clip] >> you listen to mayor bloomberg, said the damage was an president and maybe the worst storm the city ever faced and the tidal surge was 14. governor chris christie said the damage in new jersey was unthinkable and we had fires and hurricane force winds, massive flooding, deepersnow. when you looked at that and but flooding to th
will also hear from president obama, who signed the deficit reduction measure into law, part of the deal to raise the debt ceiling. first, senate majority leader harry reid and republican majority leader mitch mcconnell will talk on the senate floor about the january fiscal deadline. >> since our country voted to return president obama to the white house, i have spoken often about compromise. i remain optimistic that, when it comes to our economy, when it comes to protecting middle-class families from a whopping tax hike, republicans and democrats will be able to find common ground. president dwight eisenhower, a republican, once said, "people talk about the middle of the road as though it were unacceptable. there have to be compromises. the middle of the road is all usable space." so said white house and higher. -- dwight eisenhower. too often, we face off, not realizing that the solution rests somewhere in the middle. i remind everyone of one fact. this congress is one vote away from avoiding a fiscal cliff for middle-class families and small businesses. we can solve the greatest econo
raised its head and the super committee deadlocked 6-6 which under the law left the meat cleaver to drop. the budget meat ax to drop. and that's what we're facing. we're facing something that nobody ever intended to go into effect. so how do we get out of this? we have people of goodwill that have to be reasonable and utilize a little commonsense, lessen their partisanship, lessen their ideological rigi rigidity, and that's the atmosphere that we can come together in. now, i want to tell a story and then i'm going to sit down, mr. president. i want to tell you the story about one of the brightest shining moments in government occurred back in 1983 when this senator was air youn was a youn. we were within six months of social security running out of money. and two old irishmen -- one who was president, his name was reagan; and the other one who was speaker, and his name was o'neill -- decided that they were going to do something about this. they were reasonable people who could operate in a bipartisan way and a nonideological way. and they said, what we're going to do is take this subject
, declaring all his presidential decisions are exempt from appeal or review by law makers or the courts. protesters torching a muslim brother office in alexandria and mohamed elle bar are detweeting, he appointed himself egypt's new f farrow. >> just months ago, morsi was obscure before being elected in may, shooting to international prominence this week by brokers the hamas/israel cease-fire. solidifying himself as a key u.s. al li. >> i want to thank president morsi for his personal leadership to deescalate the situation in gaza and end the violence. >> it put the united states in an awkward situation to have to criticize a partner that it is clearly now has to rely on in the region. >> reporter: now, the state department says this is an issue of international concern. but morsi is saying this is only temporary, that he will relinquish those powers once the constitution is completed. but he's extended the deadline for that until late february. david? >> matt gutman in tel aviv tonight. matt, thank you. >>> back here at home now, anded to a much different protest unfolding inside a tig
, there was a program that got me through college and law school. these loans make a big difference, whether it is pell grants or loans. let me look at this honestly. 25% of the federal aid education goes to for-profit schools. they have more than double the student loan default rate than any other. there are ways to cut back on spending and education that will give us opportunities and resources for real education, which can be part of our future. when it comes to the most painful topic of all. i came here in 1983 and was told social security would be on its way out. we rolled up with our sleeves and came up with a bipartisan solution that ultimately bought over 50 years of solvency for social security. we raised the retirement age, payable taxes on social security, and we taxed those social security benefits indirectly for the first time. today, social security will make every promised payment for the next 22 years. you cannot say that about much in washington. social security has not added one penny to the deficit. for those who say there is good reason to push it off the table and wait, i would add
laws even if you don't like them. thank you richard tonight. i'll see you here >> jennifer: i'm jennifer granholm. and i'm in love with a car. an electric car. with slick lines and hip style it's the strong, silent type that knows how to hug the curves in just the right way. i guess virginia slims did have it right. we've come a long way baby. >> release the gas. step on the clutch. shift into high. release the clutch. step on the gas. but in a smart new oldsmobile, just step on the gas and go! >> jennifer: this week and tonight, we're going to peer into the future and look at the latest marvels of modern engineering at the annual los angeles auto show. and the future is a deep shade of green with electric cars galore. be still my beating heart. g.m. alone is unveiling two new electric models and predicts it is going to sell 500,000 electric cars in the next five years. and one of them that's getting a lot of the buzz is this cute little guy the chevy spark. it's entirely electric. it goes 0 to 60 in 8 sec
that if it could not pass that two-part test, then it should not become a law in the united states of america. he passed a comprehensive energy plan off the floor of this house. protected social security, advanced so many other issues. a in my opinion, tip o'neill was the elder -- was the albert einstein of politics. he knew what it took in order to make this institution work. he knew what it took to reach across the aisle, to find people of good will, to make this chamber work and to advance the agenda for this country. so for for me, it's a great honor to be here because buildings, as we name them, also embody that person. it is my hope that as people walk in and out of this building for the 21st century, that they think about who tip o'neill was. they think about, yes, how much he loved political war, but at the same time he brought his own personal warmth to that, that it was not separated here on the house floor. it is my hope in naming this building perhaps this process this great institution, can be an nated by his great legacy and i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempo
for woman, and i work as a community organizer in southwest detroit, and i plan to go to law school. >> jennifer: all right. so no incidents, nothing has hand that would cause me to regret the decision right? >> absolutely not. >> jennifer: okay. so tell people -- i don't think people can imagine what it was like to spending 16 years in prison and then one day be free. >> it was like living in hell and then walking into heaven. every day i'm so grateful to have an opportunity to live as a free person and to pursue my career and to be with my family and friends, and i'm just so grateful every day. >> jennifer: and you are i hear a young mother as well. >> i am. i had a child a little girl and i want you to know governor granholm, when you look at her picture, i want you to know that her life would not have been possible, had you not given me a second chance. >> jennifer: now you are going to make me cry. [ laughter ] >> jennifer: so did you ever imagine that you would receive a commutation one day? >> i had always had belief -- i have a strong spiritual belief and f
'm asking you is, as a matter of law you want us to hold and that training records are inadequate unless what? and less you want to specify at things call -- a list of things they have to include. >> discord in the number of circumstances has provided examples that can guide a court and perot will cause determinations. the test, the coor's specified where evidence can be so strong that it substitutes for evidence on another prong. the court pointed to a wealth of knowledge that can be relied upon such as the winter climate. >> you are defending a florida supreme court opinion which says must. you cannot just say, you know, i am not asserting any particular thing is necessary, adjusted tell the. you have an opinion here in which the florida supreme court says must. it must include, you know, the feel of things. you disavow that or you want us to ignore it? >> that is not the holding on which i am relying here. the holding and which i am relying is that training and certification alone, the mere fact of training and certification alone is not sufficient to establish the dodger liability. a
in to find out who shot j.r. in 1980. turned out to be his sister-in-law kristen. that success was no big surprise for hagman. he was born into a show biz family. his mom the legendary actress mary martin, but it was a blonde with magic powers that helped propel hagman to star status. he played astronaut tony nelson in the nbc sitcom "i dream of jeannie" for five seasons. after that role came hagman's role of "dallas." years of hard drinking came back to haunt him. he suffered from cirrhosis of the liver and liver cancer. and in july of 1995 he received a transplant that saved his life. this year he starred in season one of the next generation of "dallas" on tnt with some of his original co-stars. he appeared with them on "today" back in june to talk about reprising the role of j.r. ewing. >> yeah, it was strange kind of getting back into the swing of things, but we all fit right into our characters again, so there was nothing to worry about that. >> hagman filmed appearances for the show's second season, set to begin airing in january. larry hagman was 81 years old. he is survived by his
. record households tuning in to learn the answer, it was j.r.'s scheming sister-in-law kristin. hagman himself in theater before tv. a five-year run on "i dream of jeannie." the astronaut and the genie who loved him. >> master, it's almost 3:00 in the morning. get some sleep. >> reporter: in fact, when "dallas" began, linda gray said she remembers the day the cast first met. she said he still looked like the astronaut who loved that genie. until he said hello, darling. she said she then thought, this is going to be fun, and fun it was. linda gray saying he was a friend who brought joy for everyone he knew. he was an original. >> j.r. ewing. a tv icon. that is what's making news in a tv icon. that is what's making news in amer captioned by closed captioning services, inc. >>> good monday morning. cyber monday as i'm being reminded, thanks for joining us,
in new orleans after katrina. we lost technology, we lost order. we lost law and order. technology is a huge benefit. there are sony people who want to say that kids just can't learn. some kids just can't learn. so i would say and do we really believe kids can't learn? aren't you really opportunities for kids? and isn't our security at stake in other ways other than the battlefield, but in the secrets, and intellectual property of the united states? and when are we going to connect these dots? whenever going to break this system down? when are we going to blow up the system and this mentality? and i'm just excited because governor bush brings us together once a year to reflect on this, and we get to hear people like you help us understand. so please, help me understand, how do we connect the dots? how do we make this real and how do we bring it to the urgency -- >> let me say a word on this, paul, because you're a man who did precisely that. i don't now how many people in this room know what paul pasternak did in louisiana but you would not have had the school district, not have th
, if you can fit them in. i think it's great. >> are you cooking tomorrow, mom? >> no. my son-in-law is cooking so it's going to be a big surprise. >> all right. >> happy thanksgiving. >> happy thanksgiving. >> thank you, bye-bye. >> love ya. >> i love your mom's perspective. when i was a kid we often had a mix. my mom would put a few adults at the kids' table and maybe even a couple of kids as they got older and knew what they were doing with the knife and fork at the grownup table. no official limit but if somebody is protesting maybe they are ready for the grownup's table. >> okay. >> question number three, what should you do if a relative mentions that they or their child is sick? should they be uninvited to thanksgiving. >> i feel strongly. >> i don't think you should uninvite somebody because they are sick. i think you can quarantine them and say we'll put them somewhere else. >> you feel differently. >> i mean, if they are able to come. just because the kid is sick. >> you don't have to actually uninvite them but suggest do you really want to bring little susie or johnny, prob
be called a different color other than black. the line via law office and i have this credit card and i think it's a good time for me to take advantage of these discounts. for many this was their second day. some of them visit the stores open a on thanksgiving night. that friday sales increase 4% to $11.4 billion. >> police arrested 42 people following a brawl that broke out at a house party in san jose last night. police received reports of shots fired at a home in the 3000 block the pact have been adjusted for a 11. authorities stated that people throw rocks at approaching officers for several hours. two officers were injured during the incident. they were taken to hospital to be treated for injuries that are not considered life-threatening. >> memorial services will be held this morning for a man who was shot and killed outside of the store in san jose last week. this happened during an attempted carjacking outside of the 7- eleven store. police say that this man and his accomplices abroad for business is in east san jose and started a shootout with police that engine officer. a memo
. the auto industry is more bullish than that but who knows. if you look at more is -- moore's law which talks about how quickly technology advances, it doubles essentially in its space and density every maybe two years every 18 months, that would suggest that if you've got the scale and you're producing a lot of them, that it could come down much more quickly than ten years. that's what i would say. do you agree? >> the catch is that batteries don't -- they do increase every year by about 7% capacity. the price is going down quickly. substantially. it's not exactly like computer chips. that's why batteries are such a difficult problem. for more than a century. and it's taken this long for technology to get to the place where electric cars could be as good as they are now. i think they're finally -- cars that you know, will meet american needs. they will love them if they can get in them and drive them. >> jennifer: seth, i agree with you. i think that they will totally love them if they get in them and try them. i have
13,000 today. that was seen as election day, and the s&p 500 laws also up and the nasdaq also did well. climbing 40 points. pretty good on the market today on the short day of trading. >> black friday causing a big boost for retailers. many people are shopping on the go. and mark, you are with ibm, thank you. how to gather this information? >> with a cloud police analytics platform but also aggregate online sales for 500 retailers. to provide trends in black friday. >> certainly, you can service those people better and how would you describe what is going on? >> i would say that things giving cells on my more up, obviously as more and more people are shopping on thanksgiving and a black friday a lot of activity. up 22.9% from last year >> this is a new thing called shopping on the go and multi-screen. >> the big is mobile shopping. on my iphone, ipad, and the smart phone. . people are not sitting at home anymore. >> a little bit of both, coach commerce, if you will. but now, people are on their goal. with also home, on a couch commerce-- >> and cyber monday is that still relevant?
buys around the country, that actually president obama wasn't changing gun laws to take anyone's guns away. and then paul ryan pulled off his microphone and his handler put that piece of paper up in front of the camera and paul ryan never did another local news interview until he lost the election and the campaign was over. i'm thankful for local news reporters who work generally in lousy conditions with lousy support for lousy pay, and who do things as wide rangingly wonderful as ktla covering the story of the glendale bear wandering the streets of los angeles, to cbs atlanta, building this wacky graphic to accompany the story of the georgia republican state senators holding a seminar on president obama's mind control techniques, to the political reporter for the abc affiliate in miami who had the big pitcher of water thrown all over him, when he was bravely trying to report on the story of the scandal-ridden now former congressman, david rivera. i'm thankful, specifically, for james carter, who brought the infamous 47% video from mitt romney to light with help from david corn at "mo
and he says they are not here that i know of. it's essentially a lie by the law, legal standard his words aren't a lie but it's essentially a lie. >> they say president lincoln heard the word i heard a lot was manipulation. as he begins his second term, what lessons can he learn in dealing with some say a very divided congress? >> the difficulty is manipulation works to a point. he basically, though, has to be an actor, behave in one way with one group and behave in another way with another group and he has to know what the truth in the middle is. basically he has to do something that he may not enjoy that much, which is basically a lot of play acting, which allows everybody to think you're working for them. then when you get the deals done, people might be a little disappointed but the deal is done. >> we sometimes tend to forget that presidents in the beginning and forever are politicians. >> they need to be politicians. we don't like -- in campaigns all of the politicians arts are sort of looked down upon but, in fact, knowing how to string along your friends, knowing how to have multi
the health care law. open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare. i need all the help i can get. i tell them, "come straight to the table." i say, "it's breakfast time, not playtime." "there's fruit, milk and i'm putting a little nutella on your whole-wheat toast." funny, that last part gets through. [ male announcer ] serving nutella is quick and easy. its great taste comes from a unique combination of simple ingredients like hazelnuts, skim milk and a hint of cocoa. okay, plates in the sink, grab your backpacks -- [ male announcer ] nutella. breakfast never tasted this good. ♪ one more time, take a chance on love again tonight ♪ ♪ risk it all >> osgood: when kid rock teamed up with sheryl ceo for a song clyde last year he was showing one of his many talents. this morning he talks with our tracy smith for the record. >> reporter: the guy who said you can't be all things to all people likely never met kid rock. ♪ not thinking about tomorrow ♪ thinking sweet home alabama all summer ♪ put your hands up. >> reporter: his sound
.i.a. mission? perhaps in droppingation of law. those are the biggest questions. i agree, she's an interesting side show. general petraeus was a side show in terms of the relationships. i think he's a patriot and a hero. but he made it clear in his testimony f what we understand, that in fact, he told them it was terrorism. and we still haven't interrogated the guy who we know to have been involved. >> still a loft questions. peter johnson, jr., thank you. i would like to know where he put her. straight ahead a bird smashes into a plane. that's coming up next with verizon. hurry in this friday for great deals. like the droid razr by motorola in cranberry, free. or a white 7-inch samsung galaxy tab 2, just $99.99. this friday, get the best deals on the best devices on the best network. exclusively at verizon. try this... bayer? this isn't just a headache. trust me, this is new bayer migraine. [ male announcer ] it's the power of aspirin plus more in a triple action formula to relieve your tough migraines. new bayer migraine formula. >>> 8:24 eastern. black friday shopping, well underway. some s
. there is a friend of mine who i went to law school with who asked me, she said, i have never been married. i really feel like i want to help these kids. give me a suggestion as to what i should do. i said, you should go to a community hospital. you should hold some of those crack babies. they have a shortage of nurses. they need to be held. they do not have enough nurses to hold them. you should offer your time. she started doing that. holding some of those babies who were born addicted to drugs, that may have helped change their life trajectory. at that early stage, just being held is one of the best things that can happen for those children. each of us can do something. figure out how you can help a parent learn and do not be -- help a child learn and do not be afraid to speak. that is something we did our leaders a pass on. >> i would like to acknowledge you for the work you are doing. it is something we all appreciate as we are busy running our businesses. and living our lives. i saw "waiting for superman." it out raised me. -- it outraged me. i had no idea about the things that exist in the s
'd pay off my law school loans, and that would be the first thing. i'd hire like a personal chef and a personal trainer. >> those are both good. >> that would always be there and make me work out. >> the chef thing would be nice. not have to worry about it. >> i love my children, around-the-clock babysitter, someone who is always there. >> services. >> exactly. >> glad we worked this out. might use some of that money for steals and deals, can get a lot of them thanks to the great jill martin. leather totes and waterford crystals. >> can buy all three of those bags. >> up to 85% off exclusively for our viewers, and if you want to be the life of the party at the office, at home, wherever you, are you they'd to know what's going on in the world, and we'll get you some help tonight, keeping you in the know on the hottest headlines from hollywood and beyond with a new go-to resource a lot of people are turning to now called the skim. we'll meet the two young woman who founded it and are running it. >> let's get to the day's top stories with natalie morales at her post at the news desk
respects is a large agency the largest law enforcement agency in baldwin county. we're still small enough that everybody's very close. i had personally worked with this deputy a majority of my career. i knew him very well. >> wkrg reports the wounded deputy is in critical condition. a third deputy was with them but was not hurt at the shootout. >>> walmart is calling its black friday events the best ever. the retailing giant says the crowds were larger than last year and scenes like this seemed to back that up. this battle for what appears to be video game consoles was in tucson, arizona. walmart stores across the country open at 8:00 on thursday night. in the first four hours the company says its cash registers were ringing up 5,000 items every second. walmart was also targeted by protesters. they say the company needs to give workers better pay and benefits. at least some walmart employees took part in the demonstrations. >> they say do this do that none of it works. this is the only way we can get our voice out there is speaking with the media speaking to the publi
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